Food & Drink in Manhattan


Balkanika: 7-Course Tasting Menu and Wine Pairings for 2 or 4, or Weekend Brunch for 2 or 4 at Balkanika (Up to 56% Off)

7-Course Tasting Menu and Wine Pairings for 2 or 4, or Weekend Brunch for 2 or 4 at Balkanika (Up to 56% Off)

Balkanika

Clinton

Old-World and modern cuisines collide at this Balkan and Mediteranean food restaurant that serves meat and veggie tapas, kebabs, and spreads

$160 $75

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137 Bar & Grill: Lunch or Dinner for Two, or Appetizer and Fishbowl at 137 Bar & Grill (Up to 49% Off)

Lunch or Dinner for Two, or Appetizer and Fishbowl at 137 Bar & Grill (Up to 49% Off)

137 Bar & Grill

Hamilton Heights

Enjoy lunch sandwiches and shared dessert, dinners with drinks, or pre-dinner appetizer paired with a shareable fishbowl drink

$24.93 $15

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Horus Cafe: Kebab Dinner with Appetizers, Salad, Baklava, and Beer or Wine for Two or Four at Horus Cafe (46% Off)

Kebab Dinner with Appetizers, Salad, Baklava, and Beer or Wine for Two or Four at Horus Cafe (46% Off)

Horus Cafe

East Village

An Egyptian feast including grape leaves and other mezze, grilled chicken, lamb, and beef, and baklava; belly dancing four nights a week

$84 $45

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Jekyll and Hyde Restaurant and Bar: Horror-Themed Dinner for Two or Four at Jekyll and Hyde Restaurant and Bar (Up to 49% Off)

Horror-Themed Dinner for Two or Four at Jekyll and Hyde Restaurant and Bar (Up to 49% Off)

Jekyll and Hyde Restaurant and Bar

West Village

Horror-themed tavern features classic burgers, pasta, and pub fare served by a staff of costumed actors; animatronic monsters line the walls

$106.85 $59

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Cacio e Vino: Oysters and Wine for Two or Four at Cacio e Vino (Up to 73% Off)

Oysters and Wine for Two or Four at Cacio e Vino (Up to 73% Off)

Cacio e Vino

East Village

Glasses of wine add a sweet note to meals of oysters for two or four people

$69 $19

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Charlie's Bar & Kitchen: New American Cuisine for Two or Four at Charlie's Bar & Kitchen (Up to 45% Off)

New American Cuisine for Two or Four at Charlie's Bar & Kitchen (Up to 45% Off)

Charlie's Bar & Kitchen

Mott Haven

Gourmet pub cuisine offerings in the form of East Coast oysters, smoked game hen, and fish ‘n’ chips served amid live jazz music

$50 $35

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Select Local Merchants

  • Vive La Crepe - Columbus Avenue
    “There is something very French about getting a Nutella crepe to go from the sidewalk window—it's almost like Paris,” lauded the Wall Street Journal after sampling crepes crafted by Vive la Crêpe founders, brothers, and Mexico City natives Carlos, Alfredo, and Andrés Mier y Terán. Today, across four New York City locations, a team of skilled flippers pour silky batter onto crepe skillets, creating the base for a menu of sweet and savory creations, such as sugar and butter or spinach, mushrooms, and basil oozing with goat cheese harvested from Earth’s second, lesser-known, goat moon. Baristas pull shots of illy espresso to craft cappuccinos and other café drinks as diners linger in shops reminiscent of modern Parisian cafés, contentedly munching French fare or debating whether the Eiffel Tower is actually an illusion. Vive la Crêpe’s convenient mobile-app-based rewards program, available for iPhone or Android, helps customers track their crepe consumption and earn prizes, including complimentary treats. Vive la Crêpe’s convenient mobile-app-based rewards program, available for iPhone or Android, helps customers track their crepe consumption and earn prizes, including complimentary treats
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    189 Columbus Avenue
    New York, NY US
  • DROM NY
    Rather than the colored spotlights that scurry across many a modern dance floor, Drom’s performance space twinkles beneath the glimmer of its massive Turkish chandelier. In its glow, Layla Isis, Mariyah and Sira move to gypsy rhythms, undulating through live performances. During the spinning spectacular, Layla showcases the same fleet-footed prowess that landed her a role in Sex and the City 2 and a spot on Late Night with Conan O’Brien, though by that time, Conan had been successfully replaced with a snowman wearing a clown wig. An artist of the beautiful, she blends traditional belly dancing with her stunning reimagining of the Danse Serpentine—a medium created by Chicago native Loie Fuller and popularized in Paris in the late 19th century—with billowing reams of cloth and striking changes in light. Due to the success of these performances, Drom's dancers have started to teach classes. On Saturday, before the night ramps up, the talented dancers twirl into classrooms to teach their art to curious students.
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    85 Avenue A
    New York, NY US
  • Bruno the King of Ravioli
    Bruno Cavalli left Italy in 1888 with big dreams of providing for his family. He could only initially find work busing and waiting tables, but he made an important discovery. Customers from the old country were craving fresh ravioli but couldn't find it in New York, so fresh ravioli is what he gave them—even though at first he had to pack his handmade pasta in shoeboxes and deliver it by bicycle. By 1905 he opened his first shop, which he fittingly called Bruno's Ravioli. His wife worked at the counter, and his sons slept in the back, within earshot of the youngest raviolis' nighttime cries for marinara sauce. Four generations later, the King of Ravioli's legacy lives on through his family's gourmet market, which has expanded to include Italian delicacies and sandwiches. Shoppers there can still snap up traditional ravioli made with Bruno's old recipes, as well as newfangled varieties with fillings such as tofu or shiitake mushrooms.
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    282 1st Ave
    New York, NY US
  • Canz A Citi
    Adorned in their signature denim shorts, black tank tops, and Timberland boots, the Canz-a-Citi Girlz greet each Canz-a-citi Roadhouse guest. In between handfuls from endless bowls of complementary popcorn, diners can munch on wings slathered in scorching “Dirty Canz” hot sauce, burgers with one, two, or three 5.2-ounce bacon-topped patties, and fried Twinkies or Oreos. More than 200 kinds of canned beer, 20 drafts, and colossal cocktails such as sangria or jungle-juice fishbowls wash down each bite until 4 a.m., seven days a week. Wood hues, brick walls, and a metal roof create the roadhouse atmosphere, as does decor such as license plates covering the ceiling, a beer-can-lined bar, and old hubcaps patrons can use to reflect light while tanning in the parking lot. Up to 60 TVs also broadcast UFC bouts and accompany visitors during weekly karaoke in each restaurant.
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    380 3rd Ave
    New York, NY US
  • GustOrganics
    Alberto Gonzalez, dissatisfied with New York City’s culinary offerings, spent a year questioning New Yorkers on the streets about what they wanted in an organic restaurant. Only after carefully considering his findings did he launch GustOrganics, a USDA-certified organic restaurant and bar that uses only 100% organic ingredients. Those natural building blocks, from fresh ginger, grass-fed beef, rice flour, and locally produced mozzarella wind up in a wide range of dishes, including vegetarian and gluten-free offerings. In the bustling kitchen, the chefs pinch together house-made ravioli and toss fajitas into sizzling pans. The employees at the certified Green Restaurant also care for the health of the environment. In addition to working with local organic farmers and never dropping pennies into scenic geysers, the staffers care for the natural world by composting, recycling, and enlisting only wind and solar energy.
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    519 6th Avenue
    New York, NY US
  • Onegin
    Taking its name from a romantic epic poem from Russia?s most celebrated poet, Onegin enchants its guests with plush finery and cuisine reminiscent of the passionate poetry, stately imperial balls, and voluminous sideburns of Pushkin?s St. Petersburg. Portraits of Russian nobility grace the ceilings, forming backdrops for crystal chandeliers that cast light upon tables decorated with verse in gold leaf. Birch trees lining walls and bar tops call to mind the restaurant?s Slavic heritage, and meals of Caspian Sea caviar, blini, wild-caught trout and chicken Kiev prepared by Ukrainian head chef Ilze Ritina awaken the palate to the rich fare of Czarist-era noblemen and ladies. As diners sup on tender veal cutlets or traditional meals of brick-oven rye bread and pickled herring, they relish in the revelry of romantic karaoke ballads and occasional burlesque-performance revues.
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    391 Avenue of the Americas
    New York, NY US

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